Published: 27th May, 2014
Last edited: 27th May, 2014
Created: 27th May, 2014
It has all the letters and numbers, plus some punctuation, symbols, and other stuff. (Before I started this, I thought Morse code just had letters and numbers)
Published: 16th October, 2012
Last edited: 16th October, 2012
Created: 16th October, 2012
Note: Preview is messed up, it shows nothing on the gallery and only two letters on the info page. A morse code font. Verified with official resources. Includes uppercase and lowercase letters and numbers. Note: Preview is messed up, it shows nothing on the gallery and only two letters on the info page.
Published: 18th November, 2010
Last edited: 23rd November, 2010
Created: 18th November, 2010
This is pure international morse code, with all of the spacing correct to international standards. There are now punctuation marks.
Published: 17th February, 2010
Last edited: 17th February, 2010
Created: 17th February, 2010
Exactly what it says on the tin- morse code. For those too lazy to learn it or who have an interest in morse. Radio amateurs should find it helpful.
Published: 3rd November, 2009
Last edited: 3rd November, 2009
Created: 3rd November, 2009
Morse Code font. Includes A-Z,a-z, 0-9, .,?'!/()&:;=+-_"$@ Also, non-english accent marks will be added as time permits Caps and Uncaps are same characters.
Published: 5th June, 2008
Last edited: 21st April, 2010
Created: 5th June, 2008
The original Morse code was created for Samuel F.B. Morse's electric telegraph in the early 1840s, but spread to radio communications (and beyond) beginning in the 1890s. (It is now known as American Morse code, and rarely used.) International Morse code was created by Friedrich Clemens Gerke in 1848, and standardized at the International Telegraphy congress (Paris) in 1865.
Other current Morse Code FontStructions have encountered word- and letter-spacing issues, and I tried to work around this by stacking the dots and dashes vertically. The result reminds me a bit of Mayan numerals, but hey, as long as it still reads as Morse... I wonder what the ITU would say about this? One thing's for sure... it saves a lot of horizontal space.
In each character, the dots and dashes read from top to bottom rather than from left to right. Punctuation has the longest series of dots and dashes in International Morse Code (six), so this number determined my cap height. :-) The shorter characters all hang from this imaginary line.
Missing characters: Please note that the !, & and $ symbols are not defined within the ITU recommendations for International Morse code, so they are not part of this typeface. On the other hand, the @ symbol was approved for use in 2004, so I've also included the underscore sign I found at two different online sources. (The underscore symbol has not been formally approved by the ITU, but it could come in handy if you have to transmit an e-mail address using Morse code!)
Other characters: As with my two Braille FontStructions, the uppercase and lowercase versions of each character are the same. Also, the opening and closing parentheses share the same symbol, which will also show up if you type brackets instead of parentheses. Last but not least, there are a very few diacritics included (the ones I was able to verify).